Michelle Manhart
American model
Michelle Manhart
Michelle D. Manhart is a former United States Air Force Military Training Instructor who was based at Lackland Air Force Base in San Antonio, Texas, and held the rank of Staff Sergeant. In January 2007 she was relieved of duty and placed under investigation for posing nude in Playboy magazine. She was subsequently demoted to Senior Airman, a move which caused her to resign from the Air Force.
Biography
Michelle Manhart's personal information overview.
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News
News abour Michelle Manhart from around the web
Treatment of U.S. flag sparks protest at Georgia's Valdosta State University
Yahoo News - almost 2 years
By Rich McKay ATLANTA (Reuters) - A university in southern Georgia canceled classes on Friday before a rally that drew about 1,000 demonstrators angry that an American flag was stepped on during a recent protest on campus. Valdosta State University officials said no classes would be held and about 100 law enforcement officers were on campus during the event to ensure the safety of students and staff. "This is a home for free speech," said William McKinney, the university's president, at a news conference after the event, noting his pride that it had taken place peacefully. A woman named Michelle Manhart, an Air Force veteran living in the area, is seen taking the flag from the protesters to protect it.
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Yahoo News article
Vet detained for stopping protesters' desecration of US flag
Fox News - almost 2 years
Michelle Manhart speaks out
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Fox News article
Valdosta State stands behind flag-trampling protesters
USA Today - almost 2 years
As demonstrators trampled an American flag at Valdosta State University, military veteran Michelle Manhart grabbed it, igniting a free-speech debate. Video provided by Newsy           
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USA Today article
Dorian de Wind: 'Pin-up Girls' for a Cause
Huffington Post - over 4 years
Pin-up girl image via Shutterstock Drawings or photos depicting attractive women have probably been part of warriors' most prized personal belongings since times immemorial. They accompanied our World War I Doughboys as folded, crumpled, black-and-white images into the muddy, stinking trenches in Europe during World War I. They resided in footlockers, wall lockers and on walls of World War II barracks. They went with our soldiers into every battlefield in that war and they came to be known as those glamorous, all-American "pin-up girls." They were even artistically and imaginatively painted in various alluring poses on the noses of our bombers and graced the fuselages of other combat aircraft. World War II "Nose Art" on the famous "Yellow Rose" B-25 -- U.S. Air Force photo This tradition never changed, not in Korea, Vietnam, Iraq or Afghanistan. Only the medium changed, evolving from those black and white drawings and photographs to glossy, glorious, colo ...
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Huffington Post article
Timeline
Learn about memorable moments in the evolution of Michelle Manhart
Original Authors of this text are noted here.
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